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Ohio Genealogy Trails

Hamilton County Ohio


Obituaries and Death Notices


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Harman Packer
Harman Packer, an old and respectable farmer, living near Springdale, died yesterday morning, about sixty-five years old, of general debility and prostration by the heat. He leaves a wife and one son.
[Cincinnati Commercial Tribune (7 Aug. 1881) - MZ - Sub by FoFG]



John B. Peaslee

Class of 1863 - JOHN BRADLEY PEASLEE. A.M.; LL.B. Cincin. Coll., 1866; Ph.D. Ohio State Univ., 1879. B. 3 Sept., 1842, Plaistow, N.H. Lawyer and author. D. 4 Jan., 1912, Cincinnati, Ohio.
[Source is: Dartmouth College Necrology, 1911-1912, Hanover, N.H. Transcribed by Kim Mohler.]

Edward W. Pelton
Class of 1881 - EDWARD WALLACE PELTON. B. 15 Aug., 1859, St. Louis, Mo. Lawyer. D. 10 Sept., 1902, Cincinnati, O. [Source Dartmouth College Necrology, 1903-1904, Hanover, N.H. Transcribed by Kim Mohler.]


Peoples

LOCKLAND, O. - Mr. Peoples died Friday and was buried from the A.M.E. church Sabbath. Rev. White officiated, assisted by Revs. Berry and C. D. White.
[Cleveland Gazette (10 Mar. 1888) - MZ - Sub by FoFG]



Walter Peoples

Lockland, O. -- Mrs. E. Wells died recently. - Rev. Campbell of Xenia, preached her funeral sermon. - Mrs. Cousin C. Turner and Walter Peoples also died recently.
[Cleveland Gazette (21 July 1888) - MZ - Sub by FoFG]


John Philips and son

Cincinnati , Dec. 27 - A Coroner’s inquest was held upon the bodies of John Philips and his son on Wednesday last in this city and the verdict returned was “Found dead suffocated by burning charcoal in a close room without a chimney where they slept.” Mrs. Philips was at the point of death when they were first discovered by the neighbors who broke into the apartment. She lingered some time but has since died. It is astonishing that after so many accidents having happened by the burning of charcoal in close apartments, that people in general are not more aware of the pernicious and deadly effects of it. –
[Advertiser. Republican Compiler ( Gettysburg , Penn) - January 18, 1826 - NP - Sub by FoFG]

Geraldine Pierce
Geraldine Pierce passed away on October 28, 2009, at Good Samaritan Hospital. She was my mother, and she will be missed.
[Source: "Harrison Press" - Submitted by Vincent Pierce]


Mark T. Post
Mark Townsend Post was born at Cincinnatti, Ohio, March 8,1847 and died at his home in Monowi, Nebr. March 2nd 1931 Aged 83 years, 11 months and 24 days. When a small boy he moved with his father and family to St Louis Mo, where his Father was engaged in the slave trade, he attended school there for a few years and in about 1859 the family returned to Cincinnatti. Soon after that the Civil War broke out and for the reason that his mother was very much opposed to slavery he became fired with enthusiasm for the northern cause and at the age of 15 he ran away and joined the union army in Indiana, Enlisting in Co. E 84th Infantry, Indiana Volentiers this being in the spring of 1862. He served 3 years, was wounded twice and was in active service except,the time spent in Hospital, was in many important battles Stone Mountain, Chickamaga, Kenasaw Mountain, and many other engagements. He went through the war in Sheridans command and received his last wound about the time peace was declared and was in the hospital 8 months after the war closed. He never saw his mother again as she had died during the war, but he returned home and made an effort to get more education by studdying part of the time and teaching part time. Soon after this he joined the famous 7th Cavalry under Gen. Custer and spent 5 years in active service on the frontier mostly in quelling Indian disturbances, was at the massacre of the famous Chief Black Kettle and his tribe, also helped guard the building of the Union Pacific R.R. where the Cavalry killed Bufalo and other wild game to supply the grading camps and. kept the indians in servilance while the Rail road was being constructed. He was mustered out of service about 1872 after which he organized an outfit of his own to hunt buffalo for the meat and hides shipping most to Armour Packing Co. at Kansas City. Soon after this gold was discovered in the Black Hills and he was one of the first to get on the ground, he filed a placer claim in Deadwood, when their was only one log cabin their. Was well acquainted with all of the historical characters of that time including Wild Bill (Hickok) Calamity Jane and others. After that he drifted to Yankton S.D. where he worked at the mason trade and studied law at the same time, and was finely admitted to the bar. He then drifted up the river to Ft Randal, where he worked for the quarter Master for some time and in about 1876 he filed on what is known as Hot Springs island near Platte where he was married in 1876 to Emma M Sherman, they lived by cutting and selling wood to steamboats until forced to leave the island by the flood of 1881. From there he moved to Wheeler where he was active in organizing Charles Mix County, Wheeler being the County seat. He practiced law also printed the Wheeler Courier and held the offices of Co Judge, Treasurer and Clerk of Court, Then moved to and organized the town of Bloomington where he printed a paper and also had charge of a bank owned by the First National Bank of Chamberland. He also acted as U.S.Land Commissioner and was said to be personaly acquainted with every man in that County. In May 1891 he moved to Boyd County Nebr.,where he farmed for several years on the Niobrara River, when the town of Monowi was established he moved their where he practiced law until about four years ago when he was forced to retire on account of failing sight. During his life he was an active member of the Odd Fellow and Masonic lodges being a charter member of the Odd Fellows lodge at Yankton, He was 32nd degree Mason and member of the Shrine at the Tangier Temple at Omaha. When a boy he joined the Christian church at Cincinnatti Ohio. He was a Christian believer and had great respect for church but his idea of religion was to carry it but in his every day life and in fact his practice in life was to live for others, their was never any sacrifice to great that he could not give his family, his friends and his country.

His wife and three of his children have already preceded him to the beyond and he leaves to mourn his departure seven children as follows. Mrs. Rachel Hamilton, Mrs. Edith Thayer, Mrs. Cornelia G. Roe, Frank Post, Mrs, Ethel L. Clute, Mrs. Hazel M. Coulter of Monowi and Mrs. Irene Selle of Omaha. Also one brother James Post of Monowi and one nephew Charles Post also of Monowi, Besides 22 Grand Children, 6 Great Grand children and a host of friends. Thus endeth a successful and active life spent in the various aveneus where most good could be done.  Encampment [Unknown source - Submitted by Gary Stoltenberg Sr.]


John Henry Power
Power, John Henry, M. D., Aberdeen, O., Sept. 4, ae. 33. Dr. P. was born and raised in Aberdeen. He completed his medical education in one of the medical colleges in Cincinnati, in the winter of 1854-55, and emigrated to Canton, Lewis Co., Mo., on the Upper Mississippi, where for one year he was earnestly and successfully engaged in his profession. [Source: "Annual Obituary Notices of Eminent Persons who have died in the United States for 1858" by Hon. Nathan Crosby; John P. Jewett and Co., pub. 1859.]


Edward Pratt
DIED, At his residence, in Springdale, O., Sept. 28th, 1875, Edward Pratt, in the 72d year of his age. Funeral from the Presbyterian Church, in Springdale, Friday, October 1, at 11 o'clock a.m. Friends of the family are invited to attend.
[Cincinnati Daily Gazette (1 Oct. 1875) - MZ - Sub by FoFG]


Marian Pratt
DIED. At Springdale, Hamilton County, on Monday, November 12, at 4:30 p.m., Marian, relict of the late Edward Pratt, in the 72nd year of her age. Funeral services at the Presbyterian Church in Springdale, at 11 a .m., on Thursday, the 15th. Carriages will be at the Depot at Glendale to meet friends from the city on the 9 a.m. train.
[Cincinnati Daily Gazette (14 Nov. 1877) - MZ - Sub by FoFG]



John Pyfrin
John Pyfrin, of Springdale, died on Saturday last of internal injuries, the result of the late accident at Joseph Schroeder's house. The Odd Fellows of Lockland attended his funeral yesterday in a body.
[Cincinnati Daily Gazette (26 Aug. 1873) - MZ - Sub by FoFG]
 

 



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